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a film created by the johnson administration with lady bird johnson talking about beautification, her signature issue. she was a natural campaigner, a successful businesswoman, and a savvy political partner to her husband, our 36th president, lyndon baines johnson. good evening and welcome to c- span's "first ladies." we will tell you the story of claudia taylor johnson, known to everyone as lady bird, wife of the 36th president. here to tell our story tonight are two guests, cokie roberts, political commentator for abc news and npr. she's also the author of two books about women's political history. eddie lloyd caroli is a first lady's expert. she is the author of numerous books. she is currently working on a new biography of lady bird johnson. ladies, i want to start with the beginning, where we were 50 years ago this week. this is an administration birthed in national tragedy. over the immediate challenges of the brand-new first couple? >> they were enormous. no one knew if it was a widespread plot. the country was in terror for a. of time. they had to be both taking over and makin
. there was the lyndon johnson phone tapes. people who love political history were very aware of. is this new to the administration? had this been going on for a while. >> she did not record every day. but she had a little recording machine. on days that were busy, she would stuff brown envelopes with menus, and she would get an hour one day and record. those recordings are still being transcribed. they are wonderful. her white house diary is, i think, 800 pages, but that is think, 800 pages, but that is only 1/8 of what she has on those pages. >> there were recordings before this. we have some kennedy recordings. we have roosevelt recordings. john quincy adams's wife wrote when she was first lady, "the autobiography of a nobody." i think that most first couples have an awareness of the magnitude of the job. lady bird johnson had such a sense of history that she understood. she said she dared herself to be productive. >> throughout this program we will see some of the video from the naval crew that followed her around to document her days in the white house. we will start with one of those. t
next, c-span's original series, "first ladies turcotte tonight we look at lady bird johnson. after that conversation about the politics of climate change. on the next washington journal, on the tax policy. at 9:15, author of lincoln and the world. journal" begins at 7 a.m. eastern 4 a.m. pacific on c-span. that look that he had on his face and i could close my eyes and see him on the stretcher right now. i could see him putting his hand up, i could see his eyes. i could close my eyes and see it. i will never forget that first bringing me to reality of what was going on here. after he got into the tent, here was an initial triage, goes into the tent and everyone starts to work. in, myself and my colleague, we both got pulled in because the other team wanted us to begin right away. he didn't want us to be bystanders. they said you guys have to get involved right away. once they did that and he pulled the sin, it was like a joke. it was like wake up, now you have to act, you have to be a doctor, a surgeon, a care provider. emotion and tuck that away, what you're feeling and work. , yo
and the second question about her involvement in the johnson school of education after his death. >> her work at texas was very much part of the work at the library, it was all of a piece. she was very interested in that work. that is a great place. it is a wonderful school. she was private about her views about her daughter getting married young, but obviously it was something worrisome. but then once lucy had made up her mind her parents embraced it and embraced her husband. >> in her post-white house years, her work for conservation and beautification was recognized with the presidential medal of freedom in 1977 and a congressional gold medal in 1980. -- in also, the national 1988. was created aser a result of her work. >> it was on her 70th birthday and it has since moved, but it is still in austin and it is really quite an operation. answering questions from all over the world about what species will grow where and showing people model gardens. she continued to visit that right up until she was in a wheelchair with an oxygen tank. she knew the people who work ed there. she really contin
what. >> here is an announcement. mr. erik johnson with an announcement. >> it is true that our president, governor connally, the motorcade has been shot. we shall tell you as much as we know as soon as we know anything. thank you. uture, a confident retirement. those dreams, there's just no way we're going to let them die. ♪ like they helped millions of others. by listening. planning. working one on one. that's what ameriprise financial does. that's what they can do with you. that's how ameriprise puts more within reach. ♪ ♪ our plan is in place. ♪ we've rigged up a trap to catch sight of his face. ♪ ♪ if only we could, just stay awake... ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ no two people have the same financial goals. pnc works with you to understand yours and help plan for your retirement. visit a branch or call now for your personal retirement review. ♪ nothing says, "you're my #1 copilot," like a milk-bone biscuit. ♪ say it with milk-bone. side-by-side, so you get the same coverage, often for less. that's one smart board -- what else does it do, reverse gravity? [ laughs ] split
some subject or other. of course we have no idea what. >> here is an announcement. mr. erik johnson with an announcement. >> it is true that our president, governor connally, the motorcade has been shot. we shall tell you as much as we know as soon as we know anything. thank you. [ male announcer ] at humana, understanding what makes you different is what makes us different. we take the time to get to know you and your unique health needs. then we help create a personalized healthcare experience that works for you. and you. and you. with 50 years of know-how, and a dedicated network of doctors, health coaches, and wellness experts, we're a partner you can rely on -- today, and tomorrow. we're going beyond insurance to become your partner in health. humana. to become your partner in health. ♪ nothing says, "you're my #1 copilot," like a milk-bone biscuit. ♪ say it with milk-bone. i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting
kennedy's secret service agency. you talked about amazing dinner that your mother had been the johnson, the day after they came back to washington from dallas. >> it was amazing. she'd known john since she worked up on the hill they had been friends. he'd been watching tv in addition to all of his other dues tee saw her talking about whether house speaker rayburn had supported johnson ever joining the ticket. she said, he might have. there's a lot of debate about that. johnson liked the idea that she said that rayburn looked it, he wanted nobody to any that there was not a close relationship between johnson and kennedy. he said, come on over. when he got over there, this was -- >> schieffer: the day after he got back from dallas. >> the 23rd. first full day as president. they arrived late at night, he was -- he was trying to get in touch with the white house and phones wouldn't work. he said, we could go under attack which he thought might be possible. he thought there was another stage in this what might be a -- >> schieffer: an attack? >> i couldn't gets the secretary of state on t
of their enslavement. for example, james h. johnson of south carolina lamented after president lincoln's freedom proclamation in 1863, the status quo kept unread if it had. there's a limit generally surrendered in his interview that we learned we were free. for some former slaves to date of the surrender structure their very sense of time in history allies of washington told her interviewer conducted by the federal writers object in the new deal agency in the 1930s. unless the washington told her interviewer from the first thing i remember was living with my mother about six miles from crossing american about the year 1866. i know it was 1866 week as it is the year surrender of the surrender was 1865. at appomattox persistent memory of many say is it was in turn presence of the commemorative calendar of the free people. surrender day festivities began in southern virginia as early as they can 66. blacks and the north carolina border commemorated april 9 because they saw it if they had never been beaten emancipation proclamation would have been to no avail. african-american soldiers pivotal role
. it was a political commission. it had a political timetable. president johnson wanted out of the way before the key parts of the general election of 64. johnson and j. edgar hoover the fbi director and others had already decided within 24 hours of the assassination that oswald was the lone guman for various reasons domestic and international. that is what they wanted the warren commission to find in the warren commission simply didn't go down all the trails while the trails were hot. that is i think their greatest weakness. they didn't know they were also being lied to. it's clear that the cia did not tell them the church about its following oswald are about the assassination plots against castro. the f. the eye in the cia never told the commission about their arrangements with the mafia. there were so many things they didn't know and they rush to conclusions. craig what shocked me was 50 years after the warren commission, i could go to dallas which i did and interview people who were writing dealey plaza who have strong opinions, who sought things, hooper never ever interviewed by the warren commi
" continues on monday. but worst, a white house tour from 1968 with lady bird johnson. a white house to or from 1968 with lady bird johnson. >> what do you think? of a brand new texas congressman, i snapped photos. i never imagined that one day i would live on the other side of that fence. like the tourists, i had the distinct feeling that this house belonged in part to me. i think that is a feeling that everyone who visits here shares. just like the thousands who come here every year, i was impressed by the majesty of the pride of through each of the rooms. what the passerby doesn't always realize is that there are two sides to the white house. the official side that remains in the public eye and the private side that the public rarely sees. living quarters for the president and his family. here is our living room. actually it is the west end of the long hall. it is the nerve center and crossroads of all family activities. an intimate place and yet busy. it belongs to all the family. psychologically, when you cross that threshold, you feel that you are at home, that you are inside y
unpopular for good reason. it was a political commission. it had a political timetable. president johnson wanted it out of the way before the key parts of the general election of 64. johnson and j. edgar hoover, the fbi director and others had already decided within 24 hours of the assassination that all was the lone gunman for various reasons, domestic and international, that is what they wanted the war a commission to find. the warren commission simply did not go down all the trails while they were hot. that is, i think among the greatest weakness. they did not know there were also being lied to. it is clear that the cia did not tell them the truth about its falling off all the more about the assassination plots against castro. the fbi and cia never told the commission about their arrangements with the mafia. there were so many things that they did not know. there rushed to a conclusion. what shocked me was 50 years after the war in commission i could go to dallas, which i did, and interviewed people who were right in dealey plaza who had strong opinions to solve things who were never e
the commission had become enormously unpopular as the commission. it had a political timetable. president johnson wanted it out of the way before the key parts of the general election of 64 and j. edgar hoover the fbi director had already decided within 24 hours of the assassination that also walled was the lone gunmen for many various reasons. that is what they wanted the commission to define. and the warre by warren commissn certainly didn't go to all of the trails while they were hot. that was i think the greatest weakness. they didn't know they were also being lied to. it's clear that the cia didn't tell them the truth about if following oswald or about the assassination plot against castro. the fbi and the cia never told their commission about the arrangements with the mafia. there were so many things that they didn't know. and they rushed to a conclusion. craig, what shocked me was 50 years after the warren commission, i could go to dallas, which i did come and interview people who were right in the daily class of the that e strong opinions and who saw things who were never, ever interviewe
by lyndon johnson and we don't know if he had lived whether kennedy would have achieved that. but in his speech on civil rights he did frame the issue as a moral issue. and that language and that word had incredible impact. >> rose: but those two speeches were mentioned. they were in a sense game changers. >> rose: why the american university speech? >> because the american university speech said we need to rethink the which we look at the soviet union. now, remember this comes after the cuban missile crisis. he and kruschev were both, i think, so stunned and frightened by the fact that they came so close to a nuclear war and kennedy was so eager after that to get this nuclear test ban treaty with the soviets and kruschev was, too. because he invited the americans to come, and they got that done overnight. they had been hassling about that for years. >> what's fascinateing is when he went to berlin, conservatives always make this point. he says there are some who think we can get along with the soviet union. let them come to berlin-- which is pretty hawkish. except a month or so later he
generations of bully took over the company by johnson i don't see 3 sons you again see here. johnny the latter he would lay off leave the company in 1987. now from 198 had the envelope of the 3 brothers francis the young gentleman in the center became the ceo of the company acting as president and developing. it's franciss pride not only in having lead bully to become a world luxury contraband by to have long been born one hundred years to the day part of emphasis grandfather's of the founder of bully. in 2011 bully became part of the luxury group. nonetheless they continue to be active within the group. carl and the other son continue as president and vice president and france sick as ceo of the entire watch division of the group. now surprisingly in the early days one would not find precious jewel as a superior manufacture and sold silver ware. this was virtual following in the family footprints tradition. so titus his father and grandparent had been skilled silver smiths as well as his ancestors who came from a small village in paris and that's in northern greece and albany and they had all
of president lyndon b. johnson's first message to the congress of the united states. >> it was november 27th, 1963, 50 years ago tonight that lyndon johnson address aid joint session of congress for his first time as president. the nation was still in a state of trauma after the asa assassination of john f. kennedy. while transition of power had been smooth, millions of americans watching at home that night were wondering the same thing that nbc's chet huntley wondered allowed. >> now the question in the national mind of course who is lyndon johnson? >> well the answer to the question, changed dramatically in the five days between the death of j.f.k. and johnson's speech to congress that night. the lbj who awoke in 1963 was vastly different than the one frantically sworn in as president less than 12 hours later. eight weeks before the assassination, this was the defeated, slow moving, lyndon johnson, dressed informally in cakies, me khakis. the interviewer was ray miller. johnson replied to his question with the body language of a man just going through the motions. >> a lot of people though
a. >>> hi, everyone. i'm veronica johnson. we are going to show you some of the more inning local stories making news this week. a fund-raiser fraud warning. how to make sure the money you are donating to to charity goes to a good cause. get to know a stranger in seconds without even speaking. we will show thank you new app that lets you do just that. and a hip new approach to a surgery that impacts hundred dreds of thousands of people each year. the technique that's getting patients back on their feet even faster. first up, if you see something suspicious on metro, would you report it? what would put passengers to the test. scott mcfarland and the i-4 news team show you how riders responded. ♪ >> foggy bought only metro station. midday. everything seems normal. trains coming and going. and passengers rushing on and off. some having their phones, buying tickets. beneath the escalator, something out of the ordinary. a knapsack. a small camera tucked inside. with metro's permission we put the bag there. 60 to 70 unattended bags are reported each month. someone calls metro police.
.s. government from president kennedy in particular and president john johnson made it their job to lobby to lobby with television and directives to shape the image coming out of vietnam and because of the nature there was never a declared war and there was a limited engagement beginning with advisors and then american troops and smaller groups finally becoming a large army of half a million. and this was never a conflict in which the u.s. government felt that it could impose the kind of censorship that was common in world war ii and korea and in that censorship, the journalists would be obligated to run photographs and written material and also publishers at home would be expected to take a patriotic look at what was going on or in overseas commitment. so when i go in 1962, i was joined by a group of american journalists who were very unique at that time. all of them graduates from ivy league universities and probably the first to actually enter the cross of news reporting and they took it as a much more pragmatic approach as to what was going on in vietnam, and it covered the civil righ
of president, including president johnson. have tragically been removed from office by an act of violence. it would seem that the pressure of the office might indicate that there was a potential for a higher number. >> well -- >> there is a safety that it is not too likely to happen. >> statistically, more than 20% of our presidents have died in office. >> that is true. >> four violently. in that sense, in terms of numbers and statistics, one out of every five men who are elected president will die in office. >> they do not live through the office. one interesting note -- you noticed the riderless course. that is symbolic of the commander-in-chief. it was not able to be cave -- behave in a way that it was trained. this course was a pakistan thorough bred. it belonged to mrs. kennedy. he acted nervous because he had never been trained with crowds. police forces are. i think that we have talked before about mrs. kennedy and the incredible grace with which she meets this terrible hour. she brings dignity to it. casketl walk behind the when the proceedings begin. --i thought it was terrible t
reason. it was a political commission. it had a political timetable. johnson wanted it out of the way before the key parts of the general election of 64. johnson and j. edgar hoover, the fbi director and others had already decided within 24 hours of the assassination that was what was the lone gunman for various reasons, domestic and international law that is what it wanted the warren commission to find. the warren commission simply did not go down all the trails. that is, i think, the greatest weakness. it did not know that they were also being lied to. it is clear that the cia did not tell them the truth about its falling kozlov or about the assassination plots against castro. the fbi and the cia never told the commission about their arrangements with the mafia. there were so many things that they did not know. what shocked me was 50 years after the warren commission interviewing people who were riding the plaza. they saw things were never ever interviewed by that warren commission. i felt that my obligation to play out to people the pieces that don't fit into the warren commission
business. we have roger from the bar association. no carla johnson from the office of disability. -- we have carla johnson from the office of disability. i want to especially it acknowledge my colleague to help us get the resources and brought legal expertise to the table. i do not want to take too much of your time. thank you for coming. >> thank you, supervisor chu. i want to express my admiration for a supervisor chu's commitment to you. so, from our office, what we heard, many small businesses were receiving lawsuits regarding it the ada. tonight we will hear about the legal requirements, what has been in place. any small businesses that nderst informed as far as their obligations for the ada, there are the mechanisms to provide that information to you. so, we are tasked with providing the information. there have been about 300 small businesses that have received the lawsuits. knee individuals who use this mechanism and come up -- the individual to use this mechanism. while it is important to have ada access, but we want you to understand there are individuals out there taking a loo
to say something, speak to the people and i stood up and i said i don't understand it a president johnson can send troops to vietnam and cannot send troops to selma to protect people's desires to register. the next thing i realized is i was at the hospital with 17 other people. early the next morning doctor martin luther king jr. and the reverend and his colleague came to selma and to the hospital to visit us and he told me that he had made an appeal for religious leaders and rabbis to come to selma and they did. and a few months later to be exact, president lyndon johnson spoke to the nation on march 15, 1965 and made one of the most meaningful speeches that any american president had made the whole question of civil rights and voting rights. near the end of that speech, president johnson said and we shall overcome. that is the first time that they use the civil rights movement is. they passed i and was signed ino law august 6, 1965. >> host: wager we will show you more of that speech. final date was asked about right now, april 4, 1968. >> guest: there is no way that i can forget that d
johnson that we should amend this, you know, and then want to make sure the community's properly involved in all the projects because we get a very injustice in the past, especially investor relation and i don't think it should happen again. thank you. >> okay. i have an actual question for the property manager plan. i want to continue this conversation, but want to make sure we're not leaving out questions about the actual property management plan. this is the first one -- there were a couple of which i thinks from some of the draft plans that i wanted to bring some attention to and just ask sort of like what was the model and do we think the state will accept some of these things. the first one is there were properties that are now being planned to be transferred to the city for governmental use that were /orpblly going to be sold in the open market and previous drafts, first one being building 218. originally the goal was to sell to private developer who would own and manage. tracy, can you just quickly discuss why the governmental use approach or transfer to the city approach is a bet
district attorney johnson and, of course, our supervisor jane kim who's district is where this amazing institution is going to be located. i want to give a special acknowledgment to our carol consulate and unfortunately, we're going to be losing him but carol's thank you for your contributions to not only the mexican and latino but the entire community. it's been a long time coming and i think a number of people have seen it coming and i see supervisor jim gonzales reminded me that it takes two guatemalan malgz to make the museum happen. and i see supervisor christina and former members of the agency (calling names) and, of course, the successor agency. the reason this is a special moment in many respects it, it's what makes san francisco special. i think a key value and principle we live by as san franciscans is that we're all in it together and that none of us can really is to have made it. none of us can say we're there unless our brothers and sister too have made it. and that's why i think it's so important we're celebrating the grand, you know, opening and grand opening of that in
by the choices, a nip, tuck coach may be for you. as carolyn johnson explains, a medical match maker can help with everything from understanding the options to finding the right doctor for you. >> the field of facial fillers and minimally invasive surgical techniques have exploded in the past decade. so many options. so many choices. it was all too much. >> i-had gone to a couple of appointments prior and came out sort of confused because it felt like the dermatologist or the plastic surgeons wanted to do the procedures they did. >> so carol decided to consult with the nip, tuck coach. >> i can see what she did around here. >> after meeting with michelle and talking about the options carol met with several doctors recommended by michelle and decided on the facial filler. >> were you familiar with it? >> not at all. >> i am not a medical doctor so it is about education and safety. >> after more than 25 years in the beauty industry, michelle launched her independent coaching business. >> it is like a little bit of medical match making. >> do you have a financial relationship with these doctors
surgery, but overwhelmed by the choices, a nip, tuck coach may be for you. as carolyn johnson explains, a medical match maker can help with everything from understanding the options to finding the right doctor for you. >> the field of facial fillers and minimally invasive surgical techniques have exploded in the past decade. so many options. so many choices. it was all too much. >> i-had gone to a couple of appointments prior and came out sort of confused because it felt like the dermatologist or the plastic surgeons wanted to do the procedures they did. >> so carol decided to consult with the nip, tuck coach. >> i can see what she did around here. >> after meeting with michelle and talking about the options carol met with several doctors recommended by michelle and decided on the facial filler. >> were you familiar with it? >> not at all. >> i am not a medical doctor so it is about education and safety. >> after more than 25 years in the beauty industry, michelle launched her independent coaching business. >> it is like a little bit of medical match making. >> do you have a financial
get to your picks right now. you like ibm, exxonmobil and johnson & johnson. i look at johnson & johnson, up 41% over the last year, you picked it the last time you were here, it has continued to march higher and higher. slightly down today, nobody cares about day by day moves, but why do you still believe in johnson & johnson? >> well, look, first of all, they have all of the issues that plagued them, the manufacturing problems that plagued them for two, three years, that is finally behind them. they have a solid pipeline, that is the heart of any pharmaceutical medical supply company and, yes, it has had a big move, but we still think it is an attractive valuation and a great long-term stock to own here. liz: now, one of the other things i find about ibm and exxonmobil is they both instituted recent share buybacks. i look at that and i say is that investment hocus pocus? financial engineering? you don't seem to mind this. you like those names. that's not the whole reason, correct? >> it's not the whole reason, but in general we have a positive bias toward most share buybacks,
. johnson... >> yes sir... >> how are you? >> fine,thank you sir. >> how are you doing today? in the outside world, inmate robert johnson was a heavy gambler... >> donald trump flew me all over the world - hong kong and all over... >> you have to be kidding >> oh yeah...i'm not kidding you...i his private jet. - ...until his wife cancelled his credit line at the casinos. >> cause i promised her before i left the house, i would not use my credit line. i keep my word... but she didn't tell me i couldn't say i had a credit line. >> ok >> now he claims he doesn't remember shooting at her with a rifle. which raises the question, if prisoners with dementia can't remember the crimes they committed, how can they be rehabilitated? >> i had the same question. i can't control that. but not being able to control that, the best that we can do, as physicians and healthcare providers is to manage them in a way that is humane, that's compassionate, and the only way we can do that is by understanding their disease. >> as the prison population in america continues to age, other states will undoubtedly need u
his hands and baltimore evens it with a 22-21. back with the packers in detroit against johnson and the lions. second quarter matthew former cal bear ross for the touch down and ja jam. game tied at 10. all lines from that point forward. stafford back pedal and finds johnson over the middle. meg tron bowling over tackle. detroit scores 37 consecutive point to put this game away. check out kevin on 1 hand easy. lines roll 40-10. high school football. gallon leo versus lincoln in the 90th tricky day game at caesar stadium. fell son throw forh downs and touch d scramble here 17 yards for the score. gallon leah captures san francisco section championship 34-30. even on holiday nba working find nets head coach 50,000 dollars for intentionally with his rig on the floor to delay of game. no time out he asked rookie taylor to hit him. drop the soda. game stopped. nets got enough time to drew the play. assistant coaches decide didn't work because missed the shot probably the most expensive drink that jason kidd has ever had, please. 50 grand. >> whoa. >> mouthing. hit me hi
. other great conflicts that he was involved in include the impeachment of president andrew johnson and that was so intricately tied up at the controversial ratification of the 14th amendment and johnston reluctance to enforce it that i need to have you about the different stages of this. first of all, tell us about the controversy over ratification. obviously, the southern states were admitted to the union before they ratified. then the amendment would have been ratified because he wouldn't have gotten the necessary supermajority the states. what was bingham's plan for the conditions under which the southern state should be a quick >> the great debate that comes after the war is what do we ask of the southern gates to make them full partners again in the united states? the hemisphere was that there ought to be a 14th amendment to guarantee fundamental rights. the real problem was that the law was inadequate and needed to be fixed in the southern state in ratified the 14th amendment, then they could come back in and the state again. now in this respect, his opponent is patty stevens
been the first head of the peace corps. and when kennedy's successor, lyndon johnson, declared war on poverty, sargent shriver was placed in command. johnson was interested in it because johnson had experienced poverty himself. so he was always talking about the fact that people like himself would not have been successful without the help of the government, and he wanted to do similar things for young people while he was president of the united states. schoumacher: at the root of poverty, many felt, was unemployment. training, early training, would mean employment and income, and an end to poverty. how could the new frontier's confidence and the great society's dedication uproot poverty? well, i always said to myself, the only way you can do it is to set up a residential place where you have total control over these youngsters for a period of time. just the way you send youngsters to west point or annapolis, and pay for it, we should send these young people to a different type of institution, and pay for it. and i tried to do that when i was president of the board of education in c
at trying to get it into the end zone and still need the two-point conversion. now will johnson the fullback comes into the game as well. >> cris: jonathan dwyer, their leader at running back a year ago. johnson flanked off the bunch. i bet he comes in to block somebody somewhere, though. >> al: johnson number 46 in the right slot. cotchery in motion. and roethlisberger is going to throw and it will be -- dropped at the goal line! by will johnson. james ihedigbo is there. fourth down. >> al: think it would have been a touchdown had he caught it. he leaned it over the line. james ihedigbo with his second big play and, oh my goodness, it is just a train wreck down here for the steelers now. fernando velasco the center who replaced maurkice pouncey goes down. >> al: you have your starting center, at least tonight's starting sender, your one and two left tackles and your starting running back who will all be out of the game. that's cody wallace who is a tackle by trade and the backup center getting in some snapping practice here because he is going to have to snap it on fourth down. >> cris: tak
right there. >> two things happened after kennedy and johnson's administration. the great society of vietnam, they were very expense. we'll never know how president kennedy would have handled those two situations. he very likely would have done similar things johnson did. >> that's a really interesting question. i don't know. i mean, i want to say no, but -- >> we don't know. we heard people say he'll continue in vietnam and certain people say no. robert kennedyaid he would continue in vietnam. >> well, we won't know, will we. the great mystery of history. both, thank you very much. in the meantime, taking a look at getting caught up in the holiday shopping rush. we've got some good investments >>> all right, you can beat the holiday shopping rush with bargain stocks. >> i think mpc will help you pay for a whole lot of the christmas treats. >> xlp, it's very inexpensive and pays a nice dividend. >> how about you? >> ewj in japan index fund. i love, love, love japan. i think they are coming back strong. >> caroline kennedy there. all right. >>> give us a break, the same weeke hear
>>> welcome to "news 4 this week." >> i'm veronica johnson. we are going to show you more interesting stories happening in the news this week. making your own toys. your tools, even shoes at the library. a look at the stunning technology behind 3-d printing and how it could even save you some cash. mother's behind bars. we get rare access inside local jails to see why more women are ending up will. and new breast cancer therapy that's cutting treatment time for patients by weeks. >> i thought it was a joke. >> a hero who wants legs and fingers gets a surprise of a lifetime and we will take a tour inside of his new dream home. coming up. first up, a life-changing commute for a couple traveling along the beltway. a mom-to-be went into atlanta brave more the car. while an ambulance did make it there in time the baby couldn't wait out the ride to the hospital. we caught up with the man that made the delivery. >> as soon as the call came in rescuers were at the door. >> the call was for a woman in labor on the beltway. >> they shut down the outer loop towards 123. >> thinking w
during johnson's term in office. kennedy's presidency upped the number of advisors and did not send combat troops. >> mismanagement. >> i don't know that you have any evidence to say that. >> he was aware of that. i don't know if he is in that. the kennedy presidency, however short it was was more than vietnam. he walked us back from the brink of nuclear war. he inspired young people to public service and elevated the feelings about what government could do, at the same time, the famous line in the inaugural speech he asked much of the american people. the state's program, peace corp, these are all significant achievements we remember him for today. patt is right, he is frozen in time. he'll always be young and popular. he certainly shows what a president can achieve against many odds. >> peace corp was a big one. >> 200,000 people. 139 countries. certainly his legacy is creating the peace corp. it is the presidency that was about image and there are a lot of unanswered questions. would they have escalated the war in vietnam. would they have left the conflict to the country to deal
lyndon johnson's term in the office. while president was the president, he upped the number of advisers to vietnam, he sent no combat troops. >> mismanaged vietnam. >> mismanaged? i don't know about that. i don't know if you have any evidence to say that. >> the diema assassination. >> well, we was aware of that, but i don't know if he was part of it. he walked us back from the brink of nuclear war, he inspired this country, inspired young people to public service and elevated the feelings about what government could do, at the same time, the famous line in the speech. he asked much of the american people. the space program, the peace corp. these are all significant achievements we remember him for today. and so, pat is right. he is frozen in time. he will always be young, he will always be popular, but he certainly shows what a president can achieve. against many odds, too. >> peace corp. was a big item. >> 39 countries, servely his most obvious legacy was creating the peace corp. it was the presidency that was a lot about image. and there are a lot of unanswered questions. would he ha
is kathrin johnson, i aoep s*ent caravan studios non-profit, that's a division of tech soup global here in san francisco, thank you for allowing me the opportunity to comment on this today, this allows us better tools to serve the community. we are currently working on a project called range which allows a user to find the nearest space in both time and location to find a free meal, something that is critically important, especially during the summer when the summer school lunch programs are not as active. without this type of open data, this type of project that would surface community resources would be virtually impossible, so we appreciate seeing this move forward and we look forward to hearing more. thank you very much. >> thank you, ms. johnson. any other public comment, come on up. just come on up. >> good afternoon, supervisor, my name is jay nas, i'm the chief innovation's officer and i want to express my support for the amendments to the open data legislation, as you know, our city's been a national leader in open data and this legislation continues and strengthens that leader
waiting for the kennedy family and presidents johnson, eisenhower, and truman to leave, there's some congestion here at the front of sate matthews. there's a pileup of some 52 cars while such dig tars -- dig and german chancellor lined up together in the front row waiting for their cars to come. they're mingling around duke, the ambassador who is chief of protocol is trying to organize the departure to arlington semifair. but there are so many dignitary here. it's been quite a problem getting the official limousines in line in order to go to the cemetery. there appear to be no particular order which the cars are going to drive. however, the arrival here of all the dignitary was precisely arranged. first the senate came in buses followed by the house, the core, and the diplomatic core. here stand on the steps all within 10, 15, 20 yards of each other are prince philip of england. standing next to him going over to -- as you can see in your picture down in front is prince of belgium. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ until now, the silence outside the church was almost as great that inside saint
's when the stress really sets in. you've heard the expression, it takes a village. bruce johnson has the story tonight. >> . >> this is jas, she's an 11th grader at duke ellington school of the art. the dance major. the star performer in the upcoming nativity production next month. >> she has incredible potential. >> jazz and her family, they are homeless and it's no longer rare at ellington. >> as a public school institution, we are committed and supportive of our students and have done, you know, what we can in terms of providing for transportation, you know, doing things for the family. but the needs are significant and great. >> jazz's father, petro, pat turned to a stranger when he lost his job and he could no longer afford rent. >> what made you decide that? >> because they went into trying to get places and they were being turned away. they couldn't come in as a whole family. >> the former adviser neighborhood commissioner for the area. but for the past several weeks, he allowed them to live in his condo in southeast. the family with no dress includes a set of three-y
with the heads of the heads of state starting with henry the eight and finishing with johnson the third. so it's like a history lesson of british history. it was bought by a very extravagance clerk for his wife barney baron richie and it has a italian descendent. here's him and his wife at acting pock. now as this particular one divides into 3 sections. you can wear it as a short necklace as a chokerer or as a bracelet so one jewel goes a long way. it's interesting to see the relationship between jewels and other art forms. and for example here i know that if one looks if one questions why bully coin jewels so successful at the time i think they embrace the spirit of the moment and not surprisingly the success of counsel jewels was with the post modern architecture. and interesting both reference the past in a modern structure in a similar way and you can go precious this by comparing this sleek modern brass les let with 3 bronze rosen coins. their famous with you the at&t building by architect phillip johnson in manhattan whereby the skyscraper ends with a reference to a classic greek. so ins
see people like magic johnson living 25 or 30 years, to what extent does success end up in what you have to wrestle with? >> i think that is a challenge. the message i want to send is there is nothing special about me. if we can create an environment where they have access to treatment, all of us can be magic johnson, but you can do that unless you know your hiv status and people have to be ested or you are on treatment. >> finally to your point that the blacker and browner things get the less they are on the front pages. give me some sense of how you are managing. >> these are difficult times. the government is pulling back. there is this notion of food. with blacknering entrepreneurs. we are starting a national raffle. are saying to our community, we can fight with our own resources. to enterviting people the raffle. not only do you have a chance to car, but youew have a chance to fight hiv at the same time. >> if it has to be done, i am glad you are doing it. thank you. coming up, our conversation with the comedian d.l. hughley. stay with us. he refuses to be pigeonholed. his res
the stipulation. >> thank you very much. madam secretary please call the roll. >> johnson. >> i. >> the vote is five i's. >> thank you very much. we're going to direct staff to start thinking about a model for collaboration and we'll discuss it as part of our commissioner matters in future meetings. please call next item. >> item 5c, confirming housing assets transferred to the city and county of san francisco as housing successor under california health and safety code section 34176 action resolution number 642013 madam director. >> thank you madam secretary. commissioners, this next item review in essence of a revised housing asset transfer list is really a companion piece to the item the property management plan that you just reviewed and considered and took public comment for. it's really a clarification due to disillusion laws, dissolving, being part of the city where as assets are and would be quite helpful for title companies to make sure that it is clear in one place what are the assets that have transferred to the housing successor and those that are still yet to transfer with the
announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson. is what makes us different. we take the time to get to know you and your unique health needs. then we help create a personalized healthcare experience that works for you. and you. and you. with 50 years of know-how, and a dedicated network of doctors, health coaches, and wellness experts, we're a partner you can rely on -- today, and tomorrow. we're going beyond insurance to become your partner in health. humana. >>> in raw politics, some unscripted moments for president obama today. the president was in san francisco today speaking about immigration reform when he was interrupted by an audience member who asked him to stop deportations. watch this. >> will strengthen our families, and most importantly -- most importantly -- >> the families -- >> most importantly, we -- >> i need some help here -- >> that is exactly what we're talking about. >> every single day. >> that is why we're here. >> please, use your executive order to halt deportation for all -- you have the power to stop the deportation for all of them. >> act
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